Yes. If it's correct what I've previously posted that the nanoneedle is measuring mitochondrial membrane potential (MMP), then I'm thinking there's actually a good chance that someone with what amounts to a chronic injury to the central nervous system (brainstem or spinal cord) is going to have a positive result with the nanoneedle.
A reduced MMP, and therefore an increased impedance reading with the nanoneedle, I think is going to be a common feature of virtually any significant disease process, and injury to the CNS will similarly elicit various inflammatory cytokines and other mediators that seem likely to affect the MMP of the blood cells being tested with the nanoneedle.
I think the same applies to the test for red blood cell deformability as well, i.e., that it's likely to show reduced RBC deformability in CCI/AAI (and in spinal stenosis), at least where there are resulting symptoms that appear to be similar or identical to ME/CFS.
Edit: One of the things that potentially corroborates the above, I think, is that both Jeff and Jen were found to have low natural killer cell function (I believe). That's also not something a person might think to associate with a mechanical neck issue.